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and political figures. the plane was on its way to a ceremony in russia to mark the 70th anniversary of the soviet killing thousands of polish prisoners of war. when it crashed in thick fog with 96 people on board, there were all sorts of conspiracy theories swirling around. it has emerged that there were some serious mistakes made in the way the russians identified the bodies. forensic tests have shown that several people were buried in the long rates, and now more bodies are being exhumed to check their identities. >> the college president was killed with 95 others in a plane crash in russia in 2010, but in a macabre scandal, poland is still burying the dead after authorities say six bodies were misidentified and buried in the wrong graves. the first hint something was amiss was the discovery of irregularities in forensic documents sent from russia. poland's military prosecutors said they had reason to believe that the body of the country's last president in exile was not the one buried in the temple of divine providence in warsaw. he served his time while the country was still rul
has denied any intention of using chemical weapons. russia, a key syrian ally, dismissed the intelligence reports as rumors. yesterday in istanbul, russian president vladimir putin said he understands turkey's concerns about border security, but he warned that deploying patriot missiles could raise fears of a wider conflict. meanwhile, inside syria intense fighting flared again near damascus today. amateur video showed government warplanes carrying out new arrayeds. the syrian capital has seen escalating violence in the last week as rebels try to close the noose on president bashar al assad's regime and the military tries to recapture lost ground. amid the fighting, the state news agency reported that rebel more tar fire killed nine students and a teacher at a school outside damascus today. the opposition also reported the incident but did not say who fired the mortar. meanwhile, there are meanwhile, there are indications that russia's position on syria may be changing. the "new york times" reports that the russians had agreed to a new strategy to persuade president assad
obama signed a new stark treatment. an agreement between united states and russia to reduce the number of nuclear weapons in each country's arsenal. he called that his top national security priority and he got the senate to ratify it. it's hard to put a bigger exclamation point on a policy than the way he's talked about nuclear disarmament. and counterproliferation. keeping the world safe not just from nuclear weapons, but nuclear material falling into the wrong hands. it's still this underappreciate ed it thing about what is important to him. and also how long it's been important to him. today president obama underscored how seriously he's taken this issue from the beginning of his career in a speech praising in part republican richard lugar's work on nuclear weapons and nuclear material as senator lugar prepares to leave washington after decades. >> it was dick who took me on my first foreign trip as a senator to russia and ukraine. i remember walking through one facility. i started leaning in for a closer look and one of the workers said don't touch that orange stuff. it it turned o
dictatorships. >>neil: maybe they are hanging their hat on this possibility of russia playing a role in getting assad to step down but that at best is wish will thinking, i think, and hanging your hopes on not having a backbone if you can get a back door deal with the guy who is kill all the people. >> russia has been supplying the assad regime with weapons. russia is one of the worst players in the middle east. in fact, it is very hard to come up with anything positive. russia has contributed to the middle east in living memory. i can't think of anything. >>neil: the united nations will do what? they get involved in all these other ridiculous time consuming wasteful enterprises and this is fat more immediate crisis. >>guest: what is going on is something we really should be asking, is it possible to set up alternative institutions, treaties, anything, to get things done that serve the needs of modern free societies because the n right now has done nothing to solve the horrors in syria, the iranian nuclear weapons program, the north korean weapons program and they are ready to test another ball
leaders have often been at loggerheads over the fighting in syria. russia is one of damascus' key allies and turkey is one of its most vocal critics. >> just before the talk, shells landed in a syrian border town. in germany, chancellor angela merkel's christian democrats have begun meeting in hanover for a party conference looking ahead to next year's elections. >> merkel's party has been grappling with consensus -- contentious issues, including whether to give same-sex part ners the same privileges which married couples enjoy. and to reelect chancellor kohl as the next party chairman -- chancellor merkel as the party chair. what is in store for this congress? >> something like a coronation. angela merkel is expected to be announced as the candidate, with the -- with something like you expect to see in the chinese congress. she is expected to receive 90% backing or more. she remains germany's most popular politician. there are no rivals insight within the party. she is the undisputed leader of the cdu. you might even say she is the cdu's main message that begins -- and at the meeting th
.s. is exploring with allies and russia for instance, today. as we reported in the "new york times," the administration is communicating through russia to syria against not only using these chemical weapons but against these type of attacks. >> rose: how do you measure the relationship between the united states and russia on this particular question where they have in a sense -- they are very precise about what they say and they say they are opposed to somebody coming into the country. they're not, as they say, wedded to the assad government. >> that's right. they've taken a different position over the last several months in they're not necessarily wedded to that government. however syria remains the largest arms customer for russian weapons exports. the russians use a military base, a naval base on the syrian coast so they were very important in that sense. but russia obviously wants to maintain influence in the middle east and through syria and if they can't do it through assad regime, perhaps another regime that would still be willing to deal with them could be acceptable. >> ro
and russia. it's believed they discussed ways to cancel the launch. the ships have technology to track missiles. they're also considering raising the country's alert status by one notch. >>> euro zone finance ministers approved a loan just last week. now the greeks have announced one way they will use the funds. what's the latest? >> one of the requirements for greek receiving the bailout fund is they cut down their debt. they will buy back government bonds a t a discount. greek officials said on monday they will purchase the bonds from private financial institutions. they will pay 30 to 40% of the original price before the bonds mature. the announcement came a week after euro zone finance ministers agreed to offer 43.7 billion euros. that's about $57 billion. greek officials said the critor institutions will receive bonds issued by the euro zone's bail out fund instead of cash. the buy back program is a condition leaders must fulfill to receive the next cash infusion. the success depends on the bond holders. finance chiefs met in brussels to discuss how to proceed with extending eight
, and now from n nato. what do we make of this and also the fact that russia has been helpful according to the white house, very helpful, be in trying to persuade syria that this is a red line syria should not cross? >> the noose is tightening. the russians understand the arc on assad is moving south quickly. the turks have finally requested at least defensive patriot batteries, probably patriot batteries designed to deal with missiles rather than aircraft. should they be anti-aircraft patriots you could see an offensive capacity and capability. the rebels in syria are gaining force, maybe a little more coherens to their opposition and against the backdrop of all of this you have another -- yet another report of the prospects of agents being mixed with respect to chemical weapons capacity. i think this is the red line. it's a nightmarish scenario because it would force some sort of military intervention should these chemical weapons and their deployed either artillery shells or cones, the syrians have hundreds, sarin gas, maybe various nerve agents. the united states or nato would have
the total to 119. there's some big countries involved in the latest expansion including india, russia, south africa and turkey. that's a lot of extra people buying those itunes selections. prices will various including 12 cents in india and 40 cents in russia. >> the market is hanging on the "fiscal cliff" talks. market up, nasdaq down, s&p up by 1. and apple shares are down by 1.5%. back to you. >> thank you. >>> >>> smartphones stocking stuffers and tablets under the tree. >> there's probably some kind of gadget on your holiday shopping list this year. and with more on that, cnet editor-at-large brian cooley is live in san francisco with tips to choosing the perfect gift. i was at best buy yesterday and it was sensory overload. you walk in. where do you start? >> reporter: we talked about tablets and things by themselves over the last few months. here i have them all in one place. i have tablets, ereaders and smartphones. let's put them into perspective. a lot of people are mystified where to start. i want to refresh them on the small tablets. the ipad mini 330 bucks, 8." check the size. i
there might be a point now where we can start cooperating with russia on an eventual syria outcome, a syria without assad. in my view we need to look for a place to cooperate with russia. there are lot ss of areas where our interests intersect. this may be one of them. >> thank you very much, general myers. >>> political crisis in egypt is growing, planning a general strike and massive rally outside the presidential palace. several egyptian newspapers didn't print today. private tv networks plan to shut down tomorrow. holly williams is watching it all from cairo. >> reporter: president morsi's opponents say today's protest is a final warning to the president and his islamist allies. they're expecting tens of thousands of people, perhaps more. and some of them will march on to the presidential palace. this follows days of political turmoil here in egypt, including protests, violent clashes. protesters are angry about two things. firstly, president morsi's power grab of 12 days ago in which he gave himself sweeping new authority, including immunity from the court. secondly
are not meant to destabilize the already uneasy relationship with russia as the spokesman at home urged now to join the international community in helping to ease bashar al-assad. >>shepard: thank you from the state department. that is the reporting. now the context and perspective. now to the director of the program on arab politics at the washington institute for near east policy a "american bandstand" group of scholars whose mission is to advance america's interests overseas. how big a move is this movement of chemical weapons? what does it tell us in the big picture? >>guest: it is very significant. it highlights the desperation of assad regime, the fact he is mixing the recursors of sarin gas, that is a scare tactic for us to keep us out of it, and, also, warning the people of syria he could be prepared to use these if he is brought down. >>shepard: based on what the united states has said and not said or done, what is the united states goal? >>guest: the united states does not want to be involved militarily. 40,000 dead on the ground that we know and another 40,000 missing and likely
. this marks 20 years since russia and the u.s. agreed to secure weapons in the former soviet state. leon panetta introduces the president at this event. >> thank you. [applause] midafternoon. senators, distinguished guests, ambassadors and officials, thank you all for being here today. i am honored to be able to participate in this symposium marking the 20th anniversary. let me thank the university for their great work in organizing today's conference. it has been a day to reflect on the successes that have been achieved in non-proliferation over the past two decades through the program, and it has been a particular honor to be when the company of senators whose leadership has made this possible. we can stay the course of history change for the better because these men helped the nation confronts the threat of nuclear proliferation at the end of the cold war. the world would have been a far more dangerous and threatening place were it not for these patriots. earlier this afternoon i was honored to be able to present the distinguished public service award, the highest civilian honor. he h
of his few remaining allies, russia. >> pelley: david, thank you. the assad dictatorship has ruled syria for more than 40 years. the syrian people rebelled last year and it's been open warfare ever since. it's extremely hazardous for reporters to get into the war zone, but elizabeth palmer managed to reach a neighborhood under siege on the outskirts of the capital city, damascus. >> reporter: it's 6:00 p.m. the heavy shelling doesn't usually start until 9:00, so it's safe to go for a tour of this wrecked and virtually deserted neighborhood. this was one of the first neighborhoods to rise up against president bashar al-assad and for almost two years it's been punished. now 80% of the residents have been driven out. our guide was 21-year-old sara. the few people who remain here are too poor to leave or, like sara, too committed to the anti- regime fight. you're among the 20% who stayed. why? better to live here and die with dignity than go to a refugee camp? >> yes, die and we will be proud. >> reporter: at home, most days there is enough to eat for three generations of this family. but on
, there will be consequences and you will be held accountable. >> meanwhile, "the new york times" reports russia appears to be weakening in its steadfast support for president assad. the senior turkish official says moscow agreed to a new approach that would seek ways to persuade assad to relinquish power. >>> kate middleton remains in a london hospital today as the world learns she is expecting. there is a sign of how much thins changed since another royal pregnancy, the one that would lead to the birth of her husband, prince william. remember this? >> lady diana spencer became the princess of wales in the ceremony watched by the world at the end of july buckingham palace today say she is expecting. >> nbc's michelles could inski is in london for us. folks team to be a tad excited about this. >> yeah, it's great news. and also difficult news for kate since she's been feeling so poorly. this morning the palace is trying to maintain privacy surrounding this while she's still in the hospital suffering from very severe morning sickness. the palace did say this is very early in the pregnancy. it's not yet t
, in one of those machines where you use the claw to scoop up a toy. this one in russia. >> no word on how that kitty claimed her cozy spot there. she seemed content even when the claw nearly grabs her. i have never successfully gotten anything out of those machines. i never can maneuver it right to do it. >> it's operator error. >> i'm sure, probably. >>> and it's the big, new destination for a las vegas wedding. it's the new 24-hour denny's, right there in downtown sin city. >> now, in addition to the wedding chapel inside, there's also a full-service bar, of course, for those who want to get hitched right there at denny's. they're offering a variety of marital packages, includes a cake made of bacon and a marriage. and moons over my hammy. a grand slam of a marriage. >> you can do it all there at denny's. i love it. >>> for some of you, now, your local news, coming up next. >> for everyone else, we'll be back in a moment with a look at the royal babies through the years. on ♪ ♪ every little thing is possible now ♪ [ female announcer ] we've added a touch of philadelphia cream chee
, and it -- russia. 70% of the world's energy is here. and energy becomes so dramatically contagious, what do you do, briefly on human rights, i do believe actually the big difference between the democracy and dictatorship is simply this, a soft asset but very important one that india doesn't record human-rights that we will necessarily be proud of but -- i believe that china may be a successful nation that cannot be a modern nation and the only become a modern nation if it permits democracy and if it permits secularism, the quality and presents and until then if it is successful -- >> let me say three things. i want to follow on the admiral's comments about democracy, it is remarkable to many in the u.s. military that the united states has not ratified the convention. we had a pretty sincere effort to bring it forward to the senate. we were a couple votes short. i think senator mikulski for her encouragement. i hope we will be able to take that up again and get it done as a country. it is challenging to make the case we are making which is these potential conflicts over territory from reed bank and
. this is the pursuit of perfection. . >>> one of its growth areas is home construction in russia. they are visiting the nasdaq this morning and futures look like a lower opening this morning and lists say they will test that 13,000 level for quite a while maybe. >>> well, we will say good morning to you, welcome to ktvu channel 2 morning news, it is thursday december 4th, i am dave clark. >> and i am pam cook. police in san jose came across something else, a marijuana grow house. jeanine della vega came across what police found inside. >> reporter: they put everything they collected inside this home into evidence. now we allowed to go inside the house and saw hundreds of harvested marijuana plants in every room. initial little they responded to a burglary call here. a neighbor reported seeing people loading property into several cars and when officers arrived they found the front door opened and 300 marijuana plants harvested and found jugs of chemicals and they were overcome with fumes. they determined those jugs of chemicals were fertilizer. the entire home was being used as agree house. >> this
? the presiding officer: the majority leader. mr. reid: i move to proceed to h.r. 6516, which is the russia moll did a have a trade agreement. the presiding officer: the clerk will report the motion. the clerk: motion to proceed to calendar number 552, h.r. 6156, an act to authorize the extension of nondiscriminatory treatment, normal trade relations treatment, to products of the russian federation and moldova and to require reports on the compliance of the russian federation with its obligations as a member of the world trade organization and for other purposes. a senator: mr. president? the presiding officer: the senator from -- mr. mccain: i thank the -- the presiding officer: the senator from arizona. mr. mccain: i would like to thank the majority leader for his patience in allowing this legislation to be completed. i would note that there was 145 amendments, and many recorded votes and good debate and discussion over very important issues, and i thank the majority leader for allowing this process to go forward. i also would like to say "thank you" to the majority leader. i would not -- i wo
springsteen labor secretary? i think she should be ambassador to russia -- no i'm kidding. no, really judge. david: i want to come to the judge's side here. think of great britain, world war ii. guess who fdr had as his ambassador? joseph kennedy, he hired a bootlegger to be the ambassador to the u.k. >> a bootlegger that said don't resist hitler -- david: exactly a bootlegger who was cozying up to adolf hitler. i'm not justifying it, but i'm just saying going way back to world war ii. >> to your point, presidents have been wrong to treat this with a lack of seriousness. to treat it as if it's a social job rather than a political legal intelligence job. and we all know that not everybody that works in those embassies is not without intelligence experience and connections, without getting into more detail than i need to be. stuart: than you need to be, right. liz: like i said, she should be ambassador to russia -- no i'm kidding. david: if sean becomes ambassador of venezuela. we blame you. we love you, but we blame you. >> is he serious about this? stuart: in this news report, two people su
with tonight's outer circle, where we reach out to our sources around the world. as russia's president made a rare appearance in turkey today, to meet with the country's prime minister. they pulled nonessential staff from the area. clashes continue along the border of those two countries. ivan watson is is in istanbul and i asked him how close the latest syrian air strikes were to the turkish border. >> the air strikes hit within site of the turkish border, sending panicked civilians fleeing to the nearby turkish border, also sending warplanes in the air in response to these close air strikes. all of this happening just hours before one of the biggest traditional supporters. vladimir putin sat down for talks with the turkish prime minister who's been one of the biggest enemies. both leaders trying to down play their difference, play up their huge trade, but they disagree on turkey's request to deploy patriot missile batteries along the border. eat enough food, making her strong enough to get through this early stage of the pregnancy. she'll be worried the information is out already, because
a raisyour rate cd. ally bank. your money needs an ally. >>> as russia's president made a rare appearance in turkey today, clashes continue along the border of those two countries. ivan watson is is in istanbul and i asked him how close the latest syrian air strikes were to the turkish border. >> the air strikes hit within site of the turkish border, sending panicked civilians fleeing to the nearby turkish border, also sending warplanes in the air in response to these close air strikes. all of this happening just hours before one of the biggest traditional supporters. vladimir putin sat down for talks with the turkish prime minister who's been one of the biggest enemies. both leaders trying to down play their difference, play up their huge trade, but they disagree on turkey's request to deploy batteries along the border and this is supposed to be disgust at nato headquarters starting on tuesday. >>> let's check in now with john king with a look at what's ahead on ac 360. >> the united nations now reacting to the story you're also been covering. syria may be preparing to unleash chemical w
and russia are urging the north koreans don't follow through with another launch. saying this would violate united nations security council restrictions. well, it's now early morning in egypt and the nation is bracing for a day of potentially enormous demonstrations against the president's recent power grab there protesters have been rallying against president mohammed morsi for two weeks ever since he granted himself near absolute authority. a few days ago. lawmakers who support morsi hastily drafted and then passed a brand new constitution that could strengthen his grip. keep in mind president morsi of egypt has a lot of followers. he won a democratic election earlier thisser i don't. he is effectively making himself a dictator and the fact point to exactly that today 11 of egypt's largest newspapers suspended all operations over upcoming referendum vote. steve harrigan live in cairo for us. steve? >> shepard, these opposition protesters behind me on tahrir square are calling for people to marchionne the presidential palace tomorrow. that raises a clear possibility of conflict with suppor
concerns that china, russia, and others will seek new limits on internet access. the head of the u.n. regulatory agency insisted such claims are "completely untrue." concerns about flooding eased in northern cifornia today, despite heavy downpours over the weekend. the region has had three powerful storms in the last week. as much as an inch of rain an hour fell in some communities yesterday. rivers swelled, but the storm moved faster than expected so flooding wasn't as bad as it could have been. still, strong winds downed trees, leaving some 57,000 people without power. some 20,000 public school students in five states will spend more time in the classroom next year. they're part of a pilot program announced today in colorado, new york, massachusetts, connecticut, and tennessee. a total of 40 schools will add ateast 300 hours to the standard school calendar. the goal is to see whether more time will make american students more competitive on a global level. britain welcomed news today that prince william and his wife catherine are expecting their first child. the announcement said
to syria come as that country's ally, russia, signals that the use of chemical weapons is a red line for their own support for syria. joining me now is nbc's chief pentagon correspondent jim jim miklaszewski. a speech that really didn't have anything having to do with what syria, clearly there's intelligence on the ground that has u.s. officials concerned. >> reporter: that's right, chuck. all the latest intelligence indicates that the u.s., nato, and particularly the syrian people are really staring the worst case scenario directly in the face. just about the time rebel forces started to make significant advances in the capital da m damascus, u.s. officials tell nbc news that the assad regime informed its chemical weapons corps to get prepared. and just about that time, u.s. intelligence noticed a flurry of activity around several of the chemical weapons sites, an indication, perhaps, that the chemical corps is moving two precan cursor chemicals to the same locations to weaponize artillery shells and once you combine those precursor chemicals it creates that deadly nerve gas. now th
intelligence, drone intelligence, human intelligence. israel, saudi arabia, russia, everyone watches iran, and that's an important conclusion to keep in mind. >> so, jim, if it isn't, in fact, our drone and our story is the truth, it's clearly a mystery to us as well whos, who might be flying drones out there? >> pretty etch everyone at this point is flying drones. iran has a lot of countries that don't like it in the region. then there are israel obviously has drones and, in fact, you may have noticed that in a previous reporting over the last several months iran is starting to fly drones into israel and certainly israel probably flies drones into iran. so there are multiple countries with multiple interests who are all watching iran. it could be any one of them but my guess is, yes, there is a drone. it was captured. the source of it we won't know, but the bottom line is iran is being watched by all the major players in the region. >> and just one quick question before i want to switch gears with you about the drone and that is that you mentioned it was about a year ago that iran captur
licking itself and bathing itself. i have nod no idea where this took place, what country. in russia. in russia. in a russian animal toy machine. >> you have to wonder how the thing got in there. oh, man. willis, get it. >> it looks comfortable. i'd love to lay in a bunch of stuffed animals and a bed of roses. >>> a fairly new poll out from "60 minutes" and "vani"vanity " fair."" the favorite sitcom of all time. apparently, brought them up here. 7%, arrested development. 14%, cheers. 16% said friend. 20%, the honeymooner. number 1. 22%. seinfeld took the spot. it topped many polls before. as i read here, other shows made the list. the survey directed people to that list of seven sitcoms. weird survey. congratulations to jerry and the gang. >>> now let's talk about food. >> it's national cookie day. >> yes. >> we consume 300 cookies a year. let's consume our yearly intake. we thank insomniac kitchen for sending these to us. real quick, chocolate chip [ female announcer ] now get high speed internet at home on our newly expanded advanced digital network, a connection you can count on.
interceptor missiles to defend its own borders from further spillover of violence from syria. russia, you know, one of assad's last remaining allies, is now warning that could make the situation worse. what do you make of that? >> well, you know, russia is somebody that the u.s. wants to diplomatically rely on right now, to convince assad again on the chemical wearfare question, get the russians to tell him absolutely not, do not do this. on the question of the turkish border, you know, none of this is really a very clean situation, who's on one side, who's on the other side in terms of the russians. the russians are concerned about putting patriot missiles there because that's patriot missiles in nato, not all that far from their territory. turkey is saying it's strictly for their self-defense, just a few days ago, the syrians in that border region with turkey launched a number of missiles with a range of 60 miles. that's the kind of thing on that northern syrian border that has the turks and nato so worried and they want the russians on board to tell the syrians not to do any of this. brooke
minister tony blair. he's now the special envoy to the middle east for the u.s., russia, the european union and the united nations. prime minister, thanks, as usual, for joining us. >> thank you, wolf. >> good to see you the other day in jerusalem. let's talk about what's happening in the middle east right now. the u.s., the obama administration, nato now obviously very concerned about the regime of president assad potentially using chemical weapons, poison gas against its own people. here's the question, what is the difference killing civilians in syria with bombs from jet fighters or attack helicopters as opposed to using say poison gas or chemical warfare? >> that's a good question. in one sense in moral terms, there is no difference and almost 40,000 people have died in syria already. but i think the use of chemical weapons and poison gas, i think the fatalities would be very much greater. and it does cross a line. these aren't judgments that you can make in any scientific way. but i think what your administration, the international community is signaling to president assad, if you cros
york times" is reporting that russia is no longer supporting assad and syria? if that is true what would that mean? >> i'll believe that when i see it. i think the rugs have a lot at stake. they may want to ease assad out of power. but i don't think there is any evidence in the basic russian view that they want a regime that's favorable to their interest and keeps them dominant in syrian affairs. we heard these reports before, they never materialized. bill: we do not know what assad's intentions are, right? >> that's right. bill: is there any history that shows he has used weapons like this or his father against his hen people? >> there are reports that his father used weapons in hamas, and saddam hussein used chemical weapons against the kurds. i think that's where we may be. bill: thank you. something to watch. it went to a whole new level. martha: the i.r.s. is laying out the taxes it will collect to pay for the new healthcare law. did you think the tax code wasn't thick enough, now it has 159 new pages in that manual. bill: grab your handbag. the plum diplomatic post for the wo
for the massacre of his own people. if everything chances around him he's count on russia getting him out and getting asylum in moscow or tehran. and there is a good chance he will get no matter what he does. the question is not whether -- what he gains by using these chemical weapons, these horrific weapons, but why wouldn't he use them. he's fighting for the life of his regime. he does remember the example of qaddafi. and he may want to take revenge on his own people. never under estimate and emotional response. i would give full credit to the idea he may turn chemical weapons on his own people as a last resource and fully expect to get away with it. megyn: we have been showing some of the devastation in syria. i believe that school that was bombed not by the assad regime. both sides guilty of horrific violence and assad has shown very little heart in this whole matter. the torture and murder of children in front of their families and making them watch as their families are murdered. it's hard to believe he wouldn't unleash sarin gas on some of these people. can you talk about that. wou
. apple expanding its itunes store to 56 countries, nearly doubling its geographic reach. russia and turkey among the additions, consumers will choose from a music library of twenty billion songs. the itunes store available in 119 countries. that is the latest from the fox business network giving you the power to prosper. tracy: backlog in forecasting foreclosures in many states have bring a strong recovery in the housing market. take new york. it takes three years for a home to go through foreclosure according to realty track. nearly that long in new jersey which makes me wonder why i pay my mortgage. nationwide it takes on average difference? here to sort it all out and tell me why i need to continue paying my mortgage is fox news senior judicial analyst judge andrew napolitano. this story fires me up. three years, i could save for college if i just sit in my home. judge napolitano: a lot of adverse consequences if you took the position that they filed a notice of foreclosure and suit me which they're about to do in new jersey for for closure and i am not going to pay them. you
that you ran linage of windows and 18 and was drawn by the threats to separate british, india from russia and to this day many of the afghans don't recognize it because their families live in pakistan. they want freedom of movement, freedom of the ability to go and diverse that steep terrain, if you complete but it's also historically illicit trade. right across the mountains. some of it, ma it is what it is but some of it is forced upon insurgencies as well. i mentioned a complex nature of being at work the whole time. but you also got a population that is about 72 -- 10%. a passenger for the people in this very remote subsistence farming-based province is illiterate. their neighbors to the war in -- to the north were only conquered through force and converted to islam and renamed the children of the life. so you're talking a whole region that is geographically very, very complex. mountain peaks 14,000 feet. the basis are down on the river valley about 1500 feet. so just a vertical geography to try to do anything on the ground as a soldier, as a citizen is an extremely difficult challeng
assad of syria are numbered with the rebels gaining ground and now even russia intervening to say it's time that -- they're almost ready to say the time assad should step down getting close to it. on all fronts, we'll bring you the news of the day and get you involved to talk about it. hear what it means to you. give us a call at 1-866-55-press talk to us on twitter at bpshow and follow us on facebook, facebook.com/billpressshow to help us through the events of the day. someone who writes about them every day several times a day for "daily beast," michael tomasky, columnist for the "daily beast" joining us in studio. you write for so many publications. you also do some stuff for new york review, books? >> yeah. those are my main two things. >> bill: then you have democracy. >> democracy. journal of ideas. i'm the editor of it. i write for it once a year or something like that. very nice of you to mention democracy, i would like to see people check out democracyjournal. >> bill: there it is. michael tomasky.
from russia. -- you'd be exiled or executed and that's how you got out your message. and so they came to america as teenagers, joined radical movements and they decided they wanted to sort of create an act to galvanize the workers and change society. and they chose -- after there was a labor dispute at the homestead steel mill that was -- the chairman of, they decided he would be their target. when sasha was 21, he armed himself with a gun and knife and tried to kill him. >> failed, thrown in jail for 14 years. and he -- and let's talk about emma. she actually founded mother jones? >> she did. mother earth, actually, was her magazine. sort of a literary -- >> sorry. >> well, there's some similarity. >> there's some on the -- >> david corn never -- >> and he's not anarchist. she's also the author of the anarchist philosophy. wasn't she also a leader in women's rights? >> she was. she -- actually she talked a lot about women's rights, freedom of speech, freedom of assembly, birth control, she was anti-war. also was a student of the modern drama, gave a lot of lectures about that. she ha
there are also, i think, signs that for russia and china, i think they would be prepared, possibly, to look at a way you could manage an outcome of this, so that you get some form of agreement that -- >> provide asylum, we're getting him out -- >> -- but for the rest of the world, such are the consequences of this disintegration are happening, most people look at any reason to get him out, get a new form of democratic constitution in, and then try and stabilize the situation. >> i'm going to make a very sharp turn to talk about something much more joyful, which is the news of the oil baby, whose birth is impending. we know that catherine is in the hospital now. what is the -- what's it like in, in london, in great britain, with this kind of news? people must just be going insane. >> well, you know, britain loves the royal family. so, and people are very happy, very joyful. they're a very popular young couple and this is great news for them. and you know, also, really actually, when the economy is a little tough, and when times are a little tough, this is news that cheers everyone up. >> it'
baltimore sun" -- next to that, president obama suggests a revamp of the russia nuke deal. in "of the wall street journal" -- a "new york times" headline -- much about the phone call which occurred some months ago remains shrouded in mystery. it highlights the level of his anxiety about the current crop of candidates. we are talking about the proposal by house republicans to avoid the so-called fiscal cliff put out yesterday from the speaker's office with signatures from the rest of the leadership team. christine, a democratic caller, what do you think about it? you are on the air. caller: i have to agree with a couple of other people that called in. we have had 12 years of tax increases for the very wealthy in this country. theit has done nothing to stimulate jobs. it has done nothing to take our economy into a better shape. it was the bush tax cuts and the wars that drove us into this huge deficit that we have now. not the republicans' entitlements for this country and then we have neglected this country and the people of this country. we could have created jobs 10 times over. you have v
is involved in trying to support the assad regime. >>> there are talks that russia may be getting involved to have assad relinquish power. >> this is sort of one of the rumors out there, that might be one of the countries that would take him in if he were to step down. there's no indication that he plans to leave office. >>> these consequences that the president was talking about, do we know anything more about that? >> the ultimate could be some sort of military strike against iran's chemical sites. but that's going to be tough. they are spread out. they're throughout the country. in civilian populations. this is going to be very, very tough if they were to decide to go that route. >> barbara starr, i know you are following these developments for us. nice to have you in studio today. >>> text messages are such a part of american life. l.o.l., pick up some milk, honey. >> and much worse, you know. >> i know. that's the rated "g" version. now law enforcement groups are asking congress to enforce legislation that would record and store text messages for two years. the reason is criminal inve
has two two -- [inaudible] where do syria people expect to go -- china, russia, support the assad's regime? >> we noted the opposition made gains, the assad continues to lose control over syria. it is no mystery that we were disappointed in the failure of the security council because of a lack of agreement by some members to take actionings through -- actions through the council with assad and work with our international partners to pressure assad and assist the people of syria and the opposition, that that work continues. >> represent china? >> i think i addressed that question. >> thank you, sir. >> john? >> thank you. the world's financial community is watching this fiscal cliff process closely with concern. the parties fail to reach a deal before jan -- january 1, what assurances do you have that america will not default on its debt? >> well, we addressed the issue of the debt ceiling, and the president's firm belief it is unconceivable that -- and unacceptable that leader in congress want to engage in brinksmanship witnessed in 20 # 11 on the issue of making sure the united s
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